Darren Weeks

FBI Refuses to Raid Terrorist Camp Where Children Are Taught to be School Shooters

Darren Weeks
Coalition to Govern America
August 10, 2018


terrorist-encampment-amalia-new-mexicoA bombshell report dropped this week, when police arrested Siraj Ibn Wahhaj, whom prosecutors say is an extremist Muslim that was running a training camp, teaching children to be school shooters. The facility in New Mexico was raided as part of an investigation related to a boy, Wahhaj's son, who was reported missing by his mother in Georgia. Eleven children were found, along with the remains of another child, believed to be the kidnapped boy.

In addition to Siraj Ibn Wahhaj, four others were arrested on the property — Lucas Morton, Jany Leveille, Hujrah Wahhaj, and Subhannah Wahhaj.

Taos County Sheriff Jerry Hogrefe is quoted by Fox News as saying that the children's ages ranged between 1 and 15 and that they "looked like third world country refugees" with no food or fresh water, no shoes or personal hygiene and dirty rags for clothing. He said that Wahhaj was heavily armed with an AR-15 rifile, five loaded 30 round magaines, and several pistols. The occupants of the facility, he said, were "considered extremist of the Muslim belief".

What is interesting about this story, aside from the obvious fact that these arrestees are accused of running a camp that trains children to be school shooters, is the fact that Siraj Ibn Wahhaj's father — whose name is also Siraj Wahhaj — is an imam who, according to The Clarion Project, has radical ties.

The kidnapper is the son of radical Imam Siraj Wahhaj in Brooklyn, one of the most powerful Islamic leaders in the country. He heads the Masjid at-Tawa mosque and the Muslim Alliance in North America, both of which have a long history of extremism and ties to terrorism, including weapons training and acquirement.

The elder Siraj Wahhaj also was reportedly named by prosecutors as an "unindicted co-conspirator" in the 1993 bombing of the World Trade Center, and reportedly served as a character witness for Sheik Omar Abdel Rahman, at a 1995 trial where Rahman was convicted of plotting terror attacks in the U.S.

Question: If the elder Siraj Wahhaj was a co-conspirator in the '93 WTC bombing, why was he allowed to go unindicted? Why was he not put on trial as a co-conspirator?

But the story gets weirder because the FBI refused to raid the ten acre encampment, saying they didn't have probable cause. Yet, according to the Clairon Project, the encampment was mistakenly built on the property of Jason and Tanya Badger, who gave the FBI permission to search the encampment. One of the arrested, Lucas Morton, had purchased land nearby but accidentally built the encampment on the Badgers’ land. So then, why would the FBI claim they needed probable cause to raid and search property when the real property owners had already given them permission?

The Clarion Project expands:

By early May, the FBI had strong evidence the fugitive, believed to have the missing boy in custody, was at the New Mexico compound. The legal owners of at least part of the land that the property was on had given permission for a search, making a “probable cause” standard for a search warrant unnecessary.

The FBI also knew this compound was inhabited by Islamist extremists and they were probably acquiring weapons. Our sources say there are indications they engaged in identity fraud and, most likely, other forms of fraud.

The FBI did not act decisively, even as the compound prepared for war and the children were in peril, especially the missing boy who was almost certainly there and whom the FBI knew was in desperate need of medication.

Yet instead of searching the property themselves, what did the FBI do?

They asked the neighbor, Jason Badger, to wear a hidden camera and risk his life by approaching an armed, Islamic extremist compound.

The FBI placed the compound under surveillance for at least two months before the raid, hoping to get a positive identification of the boy’s presence there—even though the extremists at the compound knew identification had to be prevented and had taken visible measures to make sure it didn’t happen.

The Badgers didn’t like the idea of having Islamist extremist neighbors who illegally squatted on their property. They filed a petition to have them evicted.

Their request for eviction—a very brazen move on the part of the Badgers—was rejected by a judge in June.

During an August 7 news conference, a reporter asked why that wasn’t enough for the authorities to go in. The police spokesperson said it was a civil matter and not grounds for a search warrant. The extremists and starving children got to stay.

The trigger for the raid was when the New Mexico police were provided a message by the authorities in Georgia.

A message had come out of the compound. It said the children were starving and they needed food and water.

The New Mexico authorities decided to go in on their own search warrant.

Let's review:

We have an apparent radical Islamic extremist encampment, with ties to known terrorist plotters and groups. These extremists set up an encampment on someone else's property, where they allegedly brainwash children and train them to become school shooters. The FBI refuses to raid the property, citing lack of probable cause, despite having permission from the property owners to raid it, having "strong evidence" an interstate kidnapper was inside, and knowing children in the encampment are likely dying of dehydration and starvation.

The question needs to be asked, is there some reason the FBI didn't want the encampment raided? Was this school shooter training camp a part of some black ops program? Why did it take the local sheriff department, in an incredible act of bravery and in defiance of the FBI, to raid the encampment, arrest the alleged culprits, and rescue the eleven children? How many other terrorist training camps for school shooters currently exist that the FBI refuses to raid?

Perhaps, the next time you see crying mothers on CNN, clamoring for more gun control, you might consider these questions.



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